This is your brain on drugs if you're Korean and your drugs just happen to come in the form of small white grains commonly referred to by its street name, "rice."
It's called Omo Rice, a Korean comfort food dish of fried rice covered by or wrapped in a thin egg omelette. It's just a slightly more complicated version of the common Asian confort food of eggs and rice. It is typically served at home, but you might find it on a Korean café menu, along with other typical k-café foods like kimchee dooboo (kimchee with tofu), kimchee bok-keum-bahp (kimchee in fried rice), and that very authentic Korean food, french fries (french fries).
"Omo" refers to the omelette, which makes sense, but I really don't have any idea how the translation got so messed up. It’s a thin omelette made from eggs seasoned with a dash of soy sauce, a dash of sesame oil, and a sprinkle of sesame seeds. Usually, it’s simple fried rice with any assortment of vegetables under the omelette, but you can also make it spicy. Along with the salt, pepper, garlic, soy sauce and sesame oil for seasoning, I add goh-choo-jahng, the same red pepper paste that is added to bibim-bahp.
The funny thing about omo rice is that it usually served with a giant glop of Heinz tomato ketchup right on top of the eggs. Plain old burgers and dogs ketchup. I don’t even like ketchup with French fries, so I left the ketchup off and chose kimchee as my condiment instead.